Atomic layer deposition as a tool for tailoring adhesion properties of interfaces.

Matti Putkonen 1Timo Sajavaara 2Paavo Rahkila 3Harry J. Whitlow 2Sulin Cheng 3Lauri Niinisto 4Mikko Saloniemi 5,7Mauno Könönen 5,6Jorma Kivilahti 7Tommi Kääriäinen 8Mari Tanttari 8David Cameron 8

1. Beneq Oy, Ensimmainen Savu, Vantaa 01510, Finland
2. University of Jyväskylä, Department of Physics, P.O. Box 35, Jyvaskyla 40014, Finland
3. University of Jyväskylä, Department of Health Sciences, P.O. Box 35, Jyvaskyla 40014, Finland
4. Helsinki University of Technology, Laboratory of Inorganic and Analytical Chemistry (TKK), P.O. Box 6100, Espoo 02015, Finland
5. Univ. Helsinki, Inst. of Dentistry, Dep. of Stomatognathic Physiology and Prosthetic Dentistry, P.O. Box 41, Helsinki 00014, Finland
6. Helsinki University Central Hospital, Department of Oral and Maxillofacial Diseases, P.O. Box 263, HUS, Helsinki 00029, Finland
7. Helsinki University of Technology, Laboratory of Electronics Production Technology, P.O. Box 3000, Espoo 02015, Finland
8. Lappeenranta Univ. of Techn., Mikkeli unit, Advanced Surface Technology Research Laboratory, P.O. Box 181, Mikkeli 50101, Finland

Abstract

Adhesion properties of inorganic-biological and inorganic-inorganic interfaces play an important role in modern technology applications. ALD is a unique method due to its controllability even at nanometer scale level. We will present results from three different material combinations where surface properties were altered by ALD.

Ca-P-O mimicking hydroxyapatite (Ca10(PO4)6(OH)2) were deposited onto silicon, glass or sapphire substrates. The phosphorus content was controlled by changing the pulsing ratio between Ca(thd)2/O3 and (CH3O)3PO/H2O. Ca-P-O films were crystallized at 500-800 oC by RTA treatment in a moist N2 atmosphere. According to the bioactivity test carried out by mouse pre-osteoblast MC-3T3-cells it was observed that stoichiometric and crystallized films enhanced the profileration and adhesion of cells at the surface.

TiCl4/H2O and ZrCl4/H2O processes were utilized for the deposition of TiO2 and ZrO2 films onto titanium substrates for tailoring metalloceramic interface layers of dental applications. After thin film deposition, commercial dental porcelain (DuceratinPlus) was applied and fired at 780 ºC. Three-point bending tests were executed according to DIN 13927. It was observed that a thin oxide layer restrains the reactions between silicon based ceramics and metallic titanium to inhibit formation of a weak silicide layer.

TiO2 and Al2O3 thin films were used for improving the adhesion between sputtered Ti or TiC and polymeric PMMA or PC substrates. Tetrakisdimethylamidotitanium (TDMAT) and TMA were used as metal precursors and ozone as an oxygen source. As the ALD film thickness was increased there was a significant effect on the adhesion properties. The most prominent increase in adhesion was obtained by a 30-50 nm thick layer between PMMA and TiC and with optimal film thickness the adhesion force exceeded the cohesion force of the polymeric substrate and led to disruption deep within the bulk of the polymer, not between the substrate and coating.

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Presentation: Oral at E-MRS Fall Meeting 2007, Symposium C, by Matti Putkonen
See On-line Journal of E-MRS Fall Meeting 2007

Submitted: 2007-05-14 12:02
Revised:   2009-06-07 00:44
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